The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 2, 1937 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 2, 1937
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Page 4
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• ,, , •PAGE tfotife (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS 'rUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, THE-PLYTHEVJLI,E COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEW3 CO., PUBLISHERS , / .' 0. R. 8ABCOCK, Editor ^ •' H ,W, 1JAINES. Advertising Manager • Pole National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Ino, Now York. Otllcajq, mtrolt, St. Louis, Dallas, Kansas City, Memphis •''Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second clasa matter at the post office at Blythcrtlle, Arkansas, under »ct ol Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION HATES By carrier In the CHi-'-ol a'.ythevllle, IBc per week, or 65e i>er month. By mull, v,lthln a radius of 50 mllea, 13.00 per year $150 for six months, 15c for three months; by' wall In postal zones two to six, Inclusive, {6.5Q per year; In zones seven and elgH per year, payable In advance. The Worst h Over Mis- It appears safe to say that sissippi county has experienced the worst'that the present high water can do and that residents of the county 'may proceed with plans for the future without serious concern lest the areas now affected by flood waters be extended. The crest of the present Hood on the Mississippi will not approach the top of the levee protecting this county. With water standing 12 feet and more against the levee it would be foolish to assert that there is no danger. But in' view of the ample freeboard, the excellent condition oC the levee, and the precautions that have been taken to protect it, the danger from the big river is so slight that it should not be permitted to disrupt the normal activities of those not directly affected by the water or engaged in flood work. , For the months ahead the welfare of Mississippi county and its people depends' upon the making of normal farm crops. There is every reason to expect that in very little if any part of the county will water conditions prevent farm operations. Plans arc already afoot for plugging breaks in tbe Drainage District 17 levee system as soon as the water subsides sufficiently. The Mississippi river Aood is described by Gen. Edward Markham, chief of army engineers, as of the "Hash" type. Barring future heavy rains in the upper watershed, it should pass quickly. But if water is not likely to prevent normal farm operations, the fact that flood conditions—in a large measure flood fears rather than actual Hood- have reduced the population of this county by from 12,000 to 15,000 in the past two, weeks, may prove a serious obstacle* Relief authorities have shipped about 7,500 persons out of the county. Other thousands have t'one of their own volition. Still within the county but away from their homes in relief camps are perhaps another 2,500. The welfare of the county and of these people demands that most of them return to their homes and normal living ils quickly ils com |iti ons permit; it is to be hoped that the relief authorities'will shape their program to that end. A good many of them, driven out by fright or by accumulated surface water rather than OUT OUR WAY by water from levee' 'breaks, could be living in their 'homes now, U they are to support themselves Jduving the year aheml they nwst return before long. A Fickle Jade, Fame of Fame serves up more evidence her fickleness, Just a few days «go one-time film star Marie Provost died in obscurity after trying futilcly to make a comeback, And just Die other day a plump but crippled woman mounted a court witness stand in New York, and said, "1 am Gertrude Ederle." It was a naVne emblazoned in neXvspaper headlines, the world over juat 11 ycara ago, 'following her Amazonian feat of swimming the English Channel. Two years after her exploit, fame began to desert Miss Edcrle. She became an obscure swimming instructor. Then fate struck its crudest blow. Iii court, during her suit for damages, •she told bo'w she had spent the last several years in torment, because of a fall in an apartment house. From such stories as these, people who have never achieved fame may draw a grain of consolation. Apparently, to paraphrase a sporting idiom, "The higher you go, the harder you fall." /.-;. ' SIDE GLANCES By George. Clark OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Ho I OUST K1OTICEDA COUPLE OF MU65 6OIM6 UP WALNUT STREET, LOOKIW6 IMTO ALL TREES-THEY IS IT TMAT' A <3UM CAW THROW MORE SLU6S TMAK1 JOE LOUIS HE'D BETTER STUFF HIS HAT WITH STEEL > WOOL AMD WRAP HIMSELF OP |Ki A BULLETPROOF VEST,'. BUTTOWED UP MUST BE 6UN- MOT MUCM= z. SensibU Mow Senator Kenneth McKcljar,. of Tennessee, has introduced . a resolution which would bar federal district and circuit courts from enjoining operations of any federal statute until and unless the U. S. Supremo Court, has declared the statute unconstitutional. There is a .groat deal of good sense in this proposal. It would at least get us away .from an absurdity of which we have seen a good deal in the last few years—that of an act beini; upheld by a judge in one district and declared inoperative by a judge in an adjacent district. Furthermore, none of these lower- court rulings on constitutionality arc final. If '«, statute is to be tested in, the courts, it is.,the supreme court- which bus the last word. Permitting the lower courts to issue their ukases before the higher court has acted simply creates confusion. Read Courier News Want Ads Jiplulieriu Germs Arc Carried Long After Recovery "We're never invited out any more, because nobody can ell when they'll have (heir picture taken with that candid aineru of vours," • funeral would look like. She stag- | ancsc custom and driven $ ' • I'^uiunl 1'rcvicw Hchl TOKIO (UP)—Mrs. Satoko Ya- ed an elaborate dress rehearsal in i hearse to Ihe. cemetery ~"l>'t niada, 71. of Nagoya, has satisfied -•-'-• -•-----•- »> curiosity Public opinion looks with dread on the coming of the day when a few gigantic combinations of capital shall control production and sale of the necessities of life. —u. S. Senator Joseph T. Robinson, arguing against, monopolies. t * =, I still feel that General Motors has made a Great mistake; the American people don't, expect them lo sulk In Ihcir tents. —Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins, commenting- on failure of General Motors to accept her invitation lo peace conference. t * * I was scared slid. —Fred Perry, after victory over Ellsworth Vines in pro tennis debut, By Williams 1VE A NOT1OM TO VVRIM6 MIS NECK/RIGHT BEFORE YOUR. EVES: SOU KWEW Busy IROMjNG-WI-W DIDM'T VOL! WATCM HIM? OH, ; FER TH 1 GOOD OL' PAY5- WHEM DRESSES WERE SHORTER AM' I WAS LITTLER.'I USED TO BE ABLE TO GET ,'M HOUSE OM MV M-XXIDS AM' KMEE5-MOW 1 CAM'T IT OM STUMMICK-I BREATHE TCO HARD, ER. V SLJMPM.' IIV 1)1!. MOUBIS I'lSIIHKlN Editor, Journal of ihc American Medical Association, and of Ilyscia, the Health Magazine The diphtheria carrier' Is un- lucsllijiiably one of tW most im- anl factors in spread of that iscase. Some time after they have he disease, but frequently without "ver manifesting symptoms, diph- heria carriers get the germs ii he. throat and thereafter distrib ulc them. Whenever the number-ol cliph- Jicrla cuscs, morei^es suddenly public health .officials*'-arc .• likely lo suspect Ihc piescijco of diph thcrln carriers. After a child has had .diphtheria, he should not, be, illo\\cd to piny with other children until he has been pronounced i free from the germs. Diphtheria germs can bf carried for as long as 10 months in the throats of children ivho have recovered from Ihc disease. • In more than 10 per cent of rill ascs ; of diphtheria, 'germs can e. found hi the throat two weeks ftcr all signs of the disease seem ' have disappeared. ..'•'• . . In 1 per cent of cases, germs :ill arc fovmd four weeks after le children are apparently well. Before he discharges patients rom observation, the doctor houlcl examine the throat and nke specimens of the .material herein, to determine whether enns siill are present. If the germs are persistent, it is :cctsary to treat the condition rith active antiseptics or by other nethcds, lo clear up the carrier •onditlon. Infected tonsils are larticularly likely to harbor diph- hcria germs. In fiich cases removal of the tonsils usually will misli the germs. In other cases the throat is swabbed daily with a mild tincture of iodine, and nose ami .hroat cleaned with hydrogen peroxide. Perelslcnl treatment in most coses will clear up the carrier condition, usually within several weeks. HUUE TODAY IIDI.ITIIO IH.ANi;, Jlrllisli linnn iitr ills IIIIIP irs fruni yiictit *n%unl 'O "I 1 - lirJrici|i«l ruiniK llfor, I Xlll HIS llOC/lvSVA V(.l, an ?II- Mllll. A IKlic rullllll 111 lllllllL'.S inliiii ndJri.ssi.tl tt» liiK sur<tnr> MI nor V!, stnuviii. imiumcH Mlilflilc slm'n liy fnvi-il }Miiiknn>t. <•.»'. , A-HIIMIIO M'rlUun Jiy S1oil:irt M1(,U!> ii? it i m.l> "llur pnssLiiKDrH iljnarj (lie TiN'ht GOI.DKX CUM. nte .HISS FEIllil UOCKSAVAGlV llotksav- ini - iI:ui;;liH-r; J.ADV WKI.TlOHi iti;uj.\Ai,i> .rooB.L.y.s, .mis. .lOClOl.YN, J.uily .Wt'Htfr's ll.'iunll- IIM- null MJii-lM-huvi Ilic HlSlIOr OK iiunus coux'r i.uici ro- SOm.YI. nnd l.VOSUKK HAYABI1I. IK'fcellvo Otllucr K F-'I'Tl-lll IX ( InMirUIuK- yaclll sit Miami/ fiuiN i^friiuiji' junrks on Illnne'r* «. - »l>ln «:ir[K-t nml.Llubil (ia uurlniii. U^iim c.vniiiliintlon,' Ilot!k«:iv:igc -qdntltK t]'.vllin(7 Bliine,' iilioiicil tu cll'cct < IlllSlt *lcl\1Tll Tllll 'jiHly n c iri»CTl- UT fill lillicxt \vitU ; -Joutl[ii: Jc• lalls. _ KOH' GO OX WITH TH13 Si'QltV CHAPTEH VI DETECTIVE OFFICER NEAME'S S11 ORTHA^ND NOTES OF DETECriVL OFFICER KFT- TERING'S EXAMINATION OF MISS FERRI ROCKSAVAGE. If, Good moming, Miss Rock• sa\ogc Come light in F. R,: Good morning. K.: Come and sit down. There are just a few questions I want to ,i«k you about : this unfortunate business last riighl, F. R,: Certainly; anything I can do . . : K.: Would you just tell me, Miss Kocksavagc, what you were doing, and where you were, from the lime the yacht sailed .until you went in to dinner. F. R.: When the ship left Miami I was sitting on the port deck with Mr. Jocclyn. K.: Did you see Mr. Blanc come aboard? F. R.: No. We were on the port side of the ship: that is, we were facing out to sea. We sat there Antitoxin, while especially valuable for diphtheria, is nut especially useful in clearing up the carrier condition. In that condition, remember, the child carries germs his throat without being disturbed by such loxiu or poison as the germ manufacturers, because he already has developed In his bleed the antitoxin to take care of these iwisons. Remember, too, that diphtheria germs are located on ihc surface of the tissue and arc not, in immediate contact with She blood. When diphtheria occurs in schools, orphan asylums, and similar Institutions, n uniaily Is necessary In controlling (he condition lo lake cultures from every person In (he group, to eliminate carriers as soon as possible. WELLINGTON. O. (Ul')-Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Norton have Ixru married Go years and have lived all their lives in rx>i-;<iu County. Both were born in lop cabins only a few miles from llicir present home. , ,'««.«] Announcements The Courier news lias Decn authorized lo anuomicc (lie following candidates for Hlylhcvlltc municipal offices, lo be elected on April C: ' Kor Mayor • MARION WILUAMfj W. W. HOlilPETEE own white garments prescribed by Jap CRIME FILE ON BOLITHO BLANEl and his sccrolary, neither of whom' I had met, and I was jut* looking round for my father when the steward came up with a message from him. He said to me, "Mr. liocksavage says, Miss, would you please lake everybody in lo dinner. Jlr. Blanc has had a heart attack, so we are returning to Miami." K.: And what happened then? F. R.: I did as my father had asked me to and I didn't know Anything about what really happened until father told us all after we had anchored off Miami again, just a few minutes before the police came on board. K.: Did you know of any special reason for this trip? F_. R.: No. K.: Are you certain of that? I 1 '. R.: Well, it's just a pleasure Irip, like lots of olhevs we've had on the yacht, ?>ut as there were several strangers on board I naturally assumed that some big business deal would be discussed dur- ng the time we were at sea Father often uses Ihcsc trips to entertain people with whom, if he tvcrc seen ashore, comment might be aroused which would affect the markets. K.: I sec. Thank you, Miss dinner. I came up to the lounge at 8:30 and Mr. Uqcksavoge arrived soon after. A steward spoke .o him and he went below, then a nessage came up that Mr. Blanc was ill, so \ve were returning to Miami. After that we v:ent in to dinner. K.: Do you always take an hour to change your clothes? J.: Sometimes an hour, and sometimes two if I feel like il. K.: No need lo gel fresh now. Were you changing all that time? J.: I don't see what Ihc devil it's got to do with you but, if you must know, I spent a long lime lying in my balh. K.: Thanks. Now, this trip. You were in on the object of it, weren't you? J.: I don't understand what you until about 7:15, and Ihen we both went below to our cabins. I got interested in a took, so I was a liltle laic in changing and I didn't set.'up to the lounge until about 8:40. The other guesis were all theic, except Sir. Botitho Blanc K.: Oh, yes you Blanc and Carllon do. Bolitho Rocksavage were using this as a meeting ground to patch up a truce in the commercial war they've been wag- J.: Oh; that. Yes. K.: That, yes! And how mucl Rocksavage. That'll be all for the moment. 0 ft * DETECTIVE OFFICER NEAME'S SHORTHAND NOTES OF DETECTIVE OFFICER K.ET- TERING'S EXAMINATION OF THE HONORABLE REGINALD .IOCELVN: V ( . Good morning. Mr. Jocclyn. v - Now. Vd just like you lo tell e anything you can about Ibis unfortunate affair last nighl. ,1.: I'm afraid I can't tell you anything. K.: Well, let's hear what you were doing between Ihc time i*f the ship's sailing and your going in lo dinner. J.: When Ihe ship sailed I was filling on deck with Miss Rock- savagc. We stayed there until the ship was well out to sea and somewhere about 7:30 we Went down to bur cabins to change for more did you know about 11? J.: Nothing, except that Lady Welter, my mother-in-law, ha: very large holdings in the Rock savage companies, and that she always likes me to stand by that I can advise her where he business interests are concerned, K,: Right. That'll dp for the mo ment, Mr. Jocelyn. « c f DETF-CTIVE OFFICER NEAME'S SHORTHAND NOTES OF •DETECTIVE OFFICER KET TERING'S EXAMINATION Ol THE HONORABLE MRS. REG INALD JOCELYN. I/ . Good morning, Mrs. Jocelyi: • Sit down, won't you? P..!.: Thank you. K.: Now, just what can you Ic' me .about this unfortunate affai last, night? P. J.: Nothing at all, I'm afraid K.: II would help me lo ch.cc up ou things if you wouldn't min giving me youv movements f the time the ship sailed until yo went in lo dinner. P. J.: I was in the lounge ount Posodini. K.: Anyone else there? P.J.: No, not until Mr. Roclp gc arrived. K.: What happened then?. P. J.: We had more drinks ilkcd for a bit, then Mr. Bl|l ecretary came in and wag_ 1 need to us. There was so bout his sending a message cfy o Mr. Blanc, and just after said that I must go down hangc for dinner. Count P<w aid that he thought he woiiM, o we went below togetli K.: What time would ttv P. J.: About ten minute: ight. tf * » T, And I hen? • P. J.: I changed and < VI ip to the lounge with my band again just as the dinner}! gle sounded at 8:30. A few ijj'i itcs later a steward came in Hi poke to Mr. Roeksavage, who}'| usl come in, and they both 'j! below together. ' l[l K.: Just when did you kiiowH real cause of Ihc trouble? I P. J.: Not until the yacht {| anchored oft' Miami again. Roeksavage (old us then, and, lhat the police would he co: on board in a few moments..' K.: Good. Now, did you re this just as a pleasure trip? P.J.: Nol altogelhcr. I kr lhat my mother has a big intc "n the Roeksavage companies as Bolitho Blanc was cxpccte join us at Miami, I thought there must be something 'in wind. K.: Your husband advises mother, though, where her fi cial interests are concei doesn't he? P. J.: Yes, but we go about mother quite a lot on social pai where no business comes u discussion al all. / K.: Thank yo::. J,ti- s . i w that'll do for the pivteiil. -.' Continued)' (To Save Ihis installment .- dcnce to help you solv/e the

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